If my neighbor is doing a bunch of stuff over the network, I get impacted too.
With fiber I get speed and no shared pipes. For residential fiber networks, sharing pipes is one of the main reasons fiber to the home FTTH is even remotely cost-effective for service providers to deploy. But what is most surprising is the following: deploying shared network solutions has led to a more rapid increase in residential broadband speeds than otherwise would have been the case with non-shared access network solutions. I like to call this the Point-to-Multipoint Effect.
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Read on to learn more…. The PON solution represents the most prevalent residential fiber solution in the world, primarily due to lower costs compared to P2P fiber solutions. In essence, the scheduling of ONUs results in the sharing of the 10 Gbps peak capacity. Consequently, there is a whole lotta pipe sharing going on in PON solutions. Do shared networks necessarily perform better or worse than non-shared networks?
It depends on how performance is measured, but in one key area, residential broadband speeds , shared networks have significantly outperformed non-shared networks by a substantial amount. When Mr.
Nielsen made his initial prediction in , residential broadband access was dominated by dialup and ISDN connections, which are both P2P solutions. The Point-to-Multipoint Effect indicates that sharing pipes for residential connectivity has provided a solution that has actually allowed residential high speed data rates to increase at a faster pace! Thus, just like our parents always told us, it is good to share. Contact us. Sign Up Log In. Follow us.
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This is a preview of subscription content, log in to check access. Measured capacity of an Ethernet: myths and reality [A].
California, , 18 4 : — Google Scholar. Miclot M, Roncagli B. Is there a future for Ethernet in industrial control? Venkatramani C, Chiueh T, Supporting real-time traffic on Ethernet [A]. A real-time upgrade for Ethernet based factory networking [A].
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